This course introduces students to the history, doctrine and background features of those books of the Bible that were written in connection with the incarnation of Jesus Christ. Our primary goal in this course is to help students become better readers of the New Testament. Every reader of the Bible is an interpreter of the Bible - so we want to help you become a balanced and insightful interpreter by describing central doctrines, and some of the historical, geographic and cultural factors which can contribute to our understanding of the New Testament.
This course examines consumption and production at the household, firm and industry level; explains methods of economic analysis and price formulation; and examines the various market structures and behavior of pure competition, monopoly, oligopoly, and monopolistic consumption.
This course will engage you in the production of effective academic writing. ENG 101 Composition is designed to meet the composition needs of beginning or returning college students. It will teach the rhetorical and arrangement skills that are basic to effective learning and communicating through writing in any discipline.

This course will introduce students to the tools and terminology of logic, various argument forms and common fallacies, including hands-on practice analyzing arguments, in order to improve reasoning skills fundamental to effective communication and critical thinking in every academic discipline and avenue of life. Major components of the course: 

  • Basic logical concepts.
  • Syllogistic logic and other common deductive argument forms.
  • Informal fallacies.
  • Inductive reasoning.
  • Opportunity to practice identifying, evaluating, and forging arguments.
  • Orientation to philosophical awareness
  • Christian life and Core Studies context.